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Summer Resort ti Booklets at Hundreds of Summer Hote Which may be had free by callini SUMMER RESORTS. SNEw JEaSEY. Atlantic City. Berkshire Inn, I'," I'a"''e Special rates. $10. $12.50 and $15 weekly. and $. 54 to $3 dally. (lrpacity, 300. Elevator; prf vae baths; all aiipnt'ments. j)27-26t-6 J. O. & J F. D1KINMON. T1ii BERKELEY, Kentucky eve.. near Beach. The hotel for comfort. Excellent euaine. Capacity 250. $10 up weekly. Booklet mailed. W. A. ARMSTRONG. fe26-156t.5 THE SAN MARCOS. Near Beach. Paciic and Massachusetts ave@. High elaw family hotel. Capacity. 300. Will make spe etal rates. $7 to $10 up weekly. $1.50 up daily, for large. cool ocean view rooms and unsurpassed ta ble. Elevator. oaths and every convenience. Ex tensive porches, lawns and balconies overlooking ocean. Delightfully situated. near all attractions. Booklet. Nat. to Mol., $8. W. F. WATTS. je27-3Rt.10 Hotel Elberon, Tenn. ave. near Beach. Opposite Catholic Church. New metal beds. Window, screened. Central location. White service. $8 to $15 weekly. Je2r-521.6 R. B. LUDY. M.D. TheCha mp ai e high-class aE~~sas.Fw&aaneKy ave. nahah Ocean rooms. Unexcelled cuisine. Elevator; baths; 'phones; cafe. ('aa.city. Sel. Liberally managed. Booklet. Special, $10 to $18 wkly.; $2 to $3 daily. Je2D26t-6 A. C. FK1HL.1. At'antic City Hotels Are etctally Represented at the TRAVI.EItS' EXCIIAN(;E, 'Ph:one 'Main 1228. 1336 New York ave. Full iuformation. booklets. rates, etc., can he obtained entirely without charge. JyT-29t'-7 THE FRONTENAC. Ocean end Kentucky ave.. 100 yards from beach, famous piers and a 1 attraetions. Atlantic City. A new hotel as good as the best; capacity 230; offering special rate. $10 to $12.50 up weekly. $2 up daily, for large ocean rootns; metal beds, new and comfortable furnishings; excellent table and serv ice. Elevator, baths, telephones, etc. Hotel porches overlook ocean and Boardwalk. Booklet. Jy12-24t,12 Mrs. H. Y. MOYER. 1H)TEL WALNUT. FORMKRLY TiIE ROMAN. On the lIeach amt St. Charles Place. Every known comfort and convenience; pri vate baths; elevators to street level: $14- up weekly. The Walnut Hotel Company. Jy25-26t-6 The Maryland, 'auend. Capac. 150. Large rooms; one cuisine. Mfod. rates. jy25-26t-4 R. M. SWAIM. Owner. LA FONTAINE, Keetucky ave. near Beach. Reined. homelike. escellent table; $8 to $12 weekly. R. B. PARKER. my2fi-7Rt.4 Cleaver House, nT;."r""ea. Remodeled. refurnished. $1.50 day up; 8 week t.p. jyl-26t-4 Mrs. C.E1BFRIED HOTEL BOSCOBEL. Sp(cial rates to Aug. 1. Every known hotel ap polnttment, with exceptional luxury; cuisine and servi1e unexcelled; elegantly furnished throughout; rooms single and en suite, with large. luxurious bath. Write for illustrated literature. Elevator to street level. Running water in rooms. A. E. MARION. Owner and Manager. jy19-26t-10 The Arlington g ave. Beh. Special rates. $10 to $16 per week. Open all year. Booklet. L. K. KUNE. Owner and Prop. ap19-104t-5 THE HOWARD, Tennessee ave., near beach. Ocod table. largO porches and lawn; $8 to $12 weekly. E. Y. IsDA-. Je16.52t,4 Brady House, 15I . Arkansas Ac.. Brd Near Beach. Park garden surroundings. Ocean view, elegantly furnished. $8, $10 weekly. Booklet. JAS. BRADY. jy15-32t-4 HOTEL JACKSON. Atlantic City. On the Beach. Virginia ave. and steel Pier; central and delightful location; 200 ocean rooms; botel is fireproof, built of brick, stone and steel. Special rates. American plan; $10. $12.50. $15 weekly. Orchestra. Literature mailed ap15-104t-8 JOHN CInUSE. Hotel Dernnis. JylB-1dt-6 WALTER J. BUBY. HOTEL iROQUOiS, South Carolina avenue and Beach. Has reduced its rates for July to $12. $15. $17.50 weekly. t'ap.acity, 400. Large, cool, elegantly furnished roonm.. PrIvate baths. 'Phones In rooms. Elevator to street. Elegant porches, with ocean view. Excellent table and servIce. Booklet fl 156ttl0 W. F. SHAW. AVON INN, VIRtOINIA AVE. NEAR BEACH. Elevator to street level. EZRA COMVORIT. hRS. GEO. D). REEVE. 3e13-52t.5 Ilotel Ritten house, New Jersey ave. ard Beach. Ilotel Yarmouth, Beach Front at Belmont ave. ATLANTIC CITY, N. 2. 800 Ocean-front rooms. Elevator, electric lights a d every modern luxury. ENTIRELY WHITE ERVIt'E. Moderate rates for famnillee. Write for lustrated bookletS. je11-52t-20 ALFRED WYMAN. Mgr. LA BELLE INN, Near Be sch and Piers. Sooth Carolina Ave. Every convenien.e. Excellent tatile. $8 up weekly. 3. YOE:NOBLOOlD, late of Schaeffer's Hotel. $sel -ldt- 5 HAMILTO)N HALL OF CHElSEA ATLANTIC CIty, N. 3. Dilrectly on the beach overlookIng the sa. New Management. Ocean view from every room. 10) rooms and 26 1 rivate bathe. $10 e.r week and upward. Excellent table. Send for bklet. BAMI'EL C. KULP. Manager. 3y8-28t HOTEL NEW ENGLAND, Ogean end South Carolina Ave. Very convenient to Boardwalk. Piers and all ~n aements. Rooms en suite with private bathe. eorfrom street. Booklet no spleation. m,b9-130.10 BRYAN & WILLIAMS. HOTEL SHOREHAM, Ocear End Virginia Ave. Speial rate, for Juy $13.00, $18. $17.M. Capacty ,800. Open onal sides; excellent view from each room; elevator to street; private baths; telepbone in rooms. Table and service the '.et. Bolet. Inguire U. Ralph Burten. 1386 N.Y. ave. a.w. W. 3. COTTEN, Prep. I.eS-2St.a HOTEL RICHMOND, Ocees Prost Keatmcky Ave. Elevator, bath., ate. Special ratee. C. H. PEASE. Mar. 3. D. PEASE. no-ISt-e CIIA LFONTE, ATLANTIC CrrY. N. 5. New; complete; ten stories; Fireproof ; Always Open. The Leeds Company. kyll-3t-20 OALEN HALL, AtlantL. WCt. N. DOTE,. AND) AXTOW0M. gNew ddas with e,ery esufs0t; elevatsm, -ee estartem sa three ess partses, A rts@beth .eetmt va eletird.l ame - e$qmtees emi. a mc n i n e. l r a mas s a n m e ESO iformation Bureau. the Star Office. Is have booklets at The Star Office, at the business office counter. SUMMER RESORTS. NEW JERSEY. Atlantic City. Hotel StickneyLll ae,- soa-nda $10 to $15 per week. Finest location. Ever1 convenience. Reduced rates September and October JS16-26t-5 I. V. STICKNEY. SILVERSIDE, a*en"b:t-See alel Table and service unsurpassed. Large. alro moms Newly furnished. $8 to $12 per w'k. A. H. HURFB je8-52t. _ Green's European Hotel. Boardwalk and Ocean Ave., Atlantic City, N. J. Fireproof. 7.1 prlfate uen-water bathk rooms Artesian -ell. Flemish cafe. Club breakfast Table d'hote Dinner. Ocean view every room. Rates $1.50 per day and up. Capacity 400. Whit1 service. Booklet. REEN & FLYNN, Props. Royal Hungarian Band. jy4-20t-10 HOTEL FRANCIS, So. Michigan ave., near beach; first-class house; $1 up weekly. Booklet. Mrs. A. COOGAN. jy2-26t-4 THE E WESTMINSTER, Kentucky ave. near Beach. Elevator from street. Baths. Send for booklet. CHAS. BUHRE. Je2-52t-4 Hotel Braddock,*a::n New Y hotel. Elevator to street level. Moderate terms. Satisfaction guaranteed. W.-I. BBADDOCK. Je2-52t-4 Hotel OsborneAsue a,.e,a Good table. Elevator. Rates. $1.50 and up Pei day. $8 and up per week. R. J. OSBORNE. jy2-26t-4 HOTEL RALEIGH-Ocean end St. Charles place; capacity. 400; modern; service and cuisine first class; elevator to street level; private baths; rooms en suite; electric 'bus meets trains: book let. C. C. SHINN. a p23-SSt.5 NEW MANAGEMENT. HOTEL SI-IELBURNE ATLANTIC CITY. Directly on the beach. Thoroughly modern. Ca parity. 500. jyl-20t,7 JNO. C. GOSSLER, Propr. HOTEL AL]EV WHOLE BLOCK BEACH FRONT. 400 Rooms-ATLANTIC CITY-200 with Bath. Thoroughly rebuilt. refurnished. reopened and complete. Hydrotherapy Baths. Swimming Pools. Rates reduced. $2.50 daily. $12 to $15 and up weekly. Automobile. Booklet. Orchestra. A. 0. MITCHELL & 00. 1RAND ATANTDC Under new liberal management. Virginia ave. and Beach. Capacity 600. Hot and Cold Sea-water Baths. Improved cuisine and service. Fine Cafe. Musical Concerts. 'Phones In bed rooms. Rates, $2.50 and up daily. $15 up weekly. American plan. Ceaches meet trains. Photo. Booklet. myll-78t-80 A. C. MITCHELL & CO. The St.Charles Directly on the Ocean Front. Remains open throughout the year. Bell telephones in rooms. High-class music. Sea water in all baths. Golf pr.vieges. For booklets and information ask Mr. Foster 1133 Pa. ave. mhb0-104t-10 NEWLIN HAINES. LA MASCOT1u9 Pa2f19 . Ca, 200. PAcifcmmodaioanPtom plete: one block from P. & R. 3ta.; 8 mn. walk to beach; Indly. table sedg0e $1.25 to $1.50 day. $7 to $10 rweek. L N I BOWNS. Je28-52t THE ALBEMARLE, Virginia ave. near Beach and Piers. This elegant, mrdern hotel, new th hout, capacity 400, offers reduced terms of $10. 12.50 up weekly, $2 up daily, for very superior accommodations, including over 100 large, cool front rooms, all metal beds, and excellent table and service; elevators, private baths, 'phones. &c.; 4,000 ft. of porches. Booklet. je4-52t-10 J. P. COPE. THE AQ'ARILLE, Ocean end Tennessee Ave. Electric bells, homelike and ecmfortable. $8 up weekly. Booklet. Oren all year. MARION E. H UMPTC, SARAH H. iULL . jh8-26t MILLER COTTAGE, 0 to 15 N. Georga ave. Table a special feature. Electric lights. Rtes, $1.25 daily; $7 & $8 weekly. je4-52t-4 HOTEL WOLCOTT, OCEAN FRONT VERMONT AVE. Abseolutely FIREPRlOOF~ and elegantly equippe4; plasa connected with ocein promenade by a pri vate approach. Dining room everlooking ocean. Bell 'phones and running water In rooms, 501 suites with private baths. Booklet on request. GlEO. HI. CORYELL. Owner and Proprietor. ep30-78t.10 THE CHIETWOODE, Pacific and Illinois ayes. Private baths. Special rates. apl'-l04t-5 Mrs. P. A. DEMPSET. HOTEL LAWRENCE, Ocean end of Maryland Ave. New, modern S0-room hotel. 2 minutes from Boardwalk, finest bathing and Steel Pier. Every - Comfort qnd convenience. Oood table and service. Manaed by owner. Mrs. 1. 0. Kendrick. $2 TO PER DAY. $10 TO $18 PDR WEE. THE WAVERLY. OHIO AVE. NEAR BEACH. Open all year. Capacity, 200; $8 up weakly. Excellent table. Every appointment. 3.1-421.4 Mrs. A. N. TAYLOR. NEW FIREPOOP RIO ORANDE, New York ave. overlooking ocean pe. Conceded to be Atlantic City's most moderm hotel; elevator; vunning water In rooms; baths; cafe, $12.80 per wk. and upward. Booklet. The mpr etor'.stocean-going ower yacht. Rilo Grad, fe2-15t-10 THlE ORIOLE, 3120 PacIice ave. Terms. $1.25 to $1.50 per day; $7 to $8 per week. Mrs. C. T. BUZBY of Balto., Prop. je29-52t THE CLIFTON, Cor. Connecticut & Atlantic ayes. All conveniencee; newly renovated. $1.25 to $S par dag, $7 to $12 weekly. Familly house with bome, ofot.Booklet. 0. A. SHAW. HOTEL ""J1a-rag IMPERIAL Me*e;:to;,;a Af.at,t. N:. W . CBANDEBuzwaT HOTEL BREXTON, 80, Niebigam ave. as bae. New aectrie ala vtcr. $and $2.50 per day. 88 weer t HOTEL MAJESTIC, Virglals aee and Beeb. Rdt fo boole. BaMtLELI. r mh10-1804.5 Asbuty Pinst. THE SURF HOUSE, As0r Pk.First ave., Ocean Bok. Cnity, je6-& ib,th, 2St,4 Cape May Psiut. THU CAULTON. New managemnt. Newly Stted up. Dietl Beeb. Aceammedaia Orebestra. weekly. (jell&3a1 -i4) I,M 0mem Ge. ~Sea~Side Hotel Tb4 ags and hingbetel en te eaab AU as eem atle tshe ems. a. kst Wibete- -h_S SVUNES RESORTS. NEW .IBSINY. e., Ma.. Sea Crest Inn. M .d*Htel".l en - Beach. Excellent table. Moderate terms. Jy21-t-4 Mrs. 1, E. PAUI, Proletress. THE ALDINE. CAPE MAY. N. J. DEOATUR h street -hlor beach. Large, airy rooms. Cuisine r the beet. Long Distance 'Pone 45. jy4-20t THEODORE MUELLER. t EBIT HOUSE. This well-known house remains the entir! year. . Situated In center of all attetions Ap- Z pofntments complete, Lang-distance phone. Spe cia rates for tamlies. J. J. McCONNHL. J THE STOCKTON. OPENS JUNE 15, fr Infsrmatioe and rates eall er wite Nemandl Betel .it my-Ste-8 . M. CAKE. Preg. THE BREXTON. NowP ew mnae0ot BoolebN . m,a""a.''"- """"" C"."P.SPRI'dER. Hotel Lafayette CAPE MAY. N.J. Directly en Beach Front. All modern fmprovements. Special rates for July. Je20-tf-.5 JOHN TRACY R OO. ,ea.., "ill - Ocea street R Beach ave.. Star Vila, May N. J Unobstructed ocean view. Long-distance 'phone. jy19.26t-4 M. L. RICHARDSON. CONGRESS HALL. Cape May. N. J. Only brick hotel here. On edge of ocean. Or chestra. Special rates for July. The Windsor. Private baths; rooms en suite. Jy4-26t DELAWARE. I SEASHORE-A COTTAGE DELGHTFULLY SIT uated; large airy rooms. drst-class table board a few adult guests. Address Miss PIERCE Eie both. Del. Jy J2..6 H MARYLAND. Deer Park Hotel, DEER PARK, MD. A On the crest of the Alleghanies. Highest alti- t tude, coolest atmospbere; purest water; no ma- Is larla; no mosquitoes; excellent golf; most delight ful surroundinge; best menu. Three vestibuled g trains daily, with Pullmans; no cha'bge of cars via 1 Baltimore and Ohio R. R. 8 W. E. BURWELL, Manager. Deer Park, Md. Jy28,26,30.au2.6,9.13,16,20,23.27.30-12 HOTEL ST. QEORQE. ST. GEORGE ISLAND, MD. Opens July 11. Boating. Bathing and Fishing. Excellent table. Ternms moderate. Take Weems Line steamers. Music and dancing. HOBBS & CHESSER. Jy2tosusinclu LOCK LYNN HEIGHTS HOTEL, Mountain Lake Park, Md. B Open June 25. In the Alleghenies, 8,000 feet elevation. A high-class hotel, with home comforts. Cuisine unsurpassrd. Mountain air. Pure water. j Golf, tennis, beating, fishing, riding and driving. Orchestra day and evening. For booklet and terns. write to JAMES R BAR RETT, Mgr., Lock Lynn Hotel, Mt. Lake Park, Md. J my7-m,w,s,tf,14 HOTEL BOHNGLY, QUEENSTOWN, MD.-UNDER new management. Terms moderate. Accommo dations frit-class ti every particular. Fishing and bathing. Magnifacent shade. M. U. DAVIDSON. je30-20t* BOARDING-NEAR DEER PARK. ALTITUDE, 2,800 ft. EVERYTHING FIRST-CLASS. Half fare on B. & O. and connections. Address BRIAR-BEND HALL, Mt. Lake Park, Md. Jy2a-s&w,2t* SWANN'S HOTEL, PINEY POINT. MD. Now open. Good Bathing, Fishing, Crabbing and Sailing. Music and Dancing. Post o?ce In the hotel. Daily mails from Wash., D. C. Rates reasonable. Take Weems Line steamers. For further particulars apply to J. T. SWANN, Prop.. Piney Point, Md. je 5 to au25l-0 CarrollSpringsSanitarium w FOR INVALIDS AND CONVALESChNTS. Forest Glen. Md. Open all the year. Baths. elsee tricity, sun parlor. covered verandas, hot-water aet, open fires. Pur spring wate, piped through the TI buildings. Its convenience to Wash ngton especiatly recommends it. Send for illustrated booklet, jy6-tf-10 Address G. H. WRIGHT. M.D. THE BREAKERS. Directly on the Beach, Ocean City. Md. Iarge. airy rooms; sanitary plumbing. Miss NEWTON. $e6l-52t* a OCEAN CITY. MD. The Plimhimmon Hotel. Open Jt;ne 4. Situated directly on Ocean Front. E( Superb bathing; bath house connected with hotel. 4 Fishing and sailing in the bay. Excellent cuisine r and service. Sprlnj water served at table and c rooms. Bail room, biliards pool and bowling alleys. Write for booklet and address. Je9-52t,10 B. T. SHREVE. s ATLANTIO DirectlyonBoardwalk. High And class patronage. Cuisine un SEASIDE der personal management. Or HOTELS. chestra, cafe, elevator, ocean SD OCEAN CITY, and bay fishing; crabbing, pail MARYLAND. ing, fne hunting. RATER AUGUST RODER. $8 PER DAY. Rates at Sea Proprietor. side Hotel. $10 per week and in up; rates at Atlantic Hotel, $15 per week and up. Booklets. 'Phone connections. Jy14-26t,10 P OCEANIC HOTEL, Ocean front; centrally located; table a specialty; TI diring rcom front. jyl2-2dt* J. D. SHOWELL, Ocean City. Md. IDLEWHILE. IN THE HEART OF MARYIAND.- aI Select boarding; reasonable rates; best location. M Bathing. flahi'.g, sailing. Write for booklet. A N H SUPLEE. Betterton. Md. jel-52t-4 MT. VERNON HOTEL, hr Ocean view; central location; table a special feature. Era. W. H. HANSON, be1 jfy12-20t* Ocean City, Md. W THlE COLONIAL HOTEL. SPLENDID SITUA. tion on the front. Spacious verandas; distilled D drinking water. Excellent table service. Rates, H $2 per day. Address Mrs. B. SCARBOROUGH, ce Proprietress. Ocean City. Md. jy5l-26lt* POTOMAC HOEL R St. George's Island, fd. th Orens July 1st; bosting. bathing and 'hshing; music W and dancing; excellent table; rate, moderate; take in steamers of Weems Line, which touch at the island b4 wharf. Sea Evening Star for sailing hour Hand. some new pavilion. ADAMS BROS. jeh0-48t* a PElWSLVANIA. da THE ESSICK. ESSICK HEIGHTS, PA-ALTI- m tude 2,500 feet: finest location in the Alleghenies excellent cuisine; eaino,jof orchestra; hook. t lets. Terms reasonable. . ESSICK, M.D. la EAGLESMERE, PA. 'r Hotel Allegheny. Open all year. P Booklet and prices. Address 1 jy2-w,s,15lt W. H. VAN BUSKIRK. re THTE KITTATINNY, DELAWARE WATER GAP, PA. l The paradise of America. Opn ntil November 1. More than $75.000 expende in Improvements ad 1 furnishings- elevator, electric lights, private baths, b boating aihing, gad walks and drive., livery r~e attached, golf, tennIs, amusement hell, restt hi Purest mountain spring water used inht Write for specIal July and season rates and booklet, beautifully illustrated. Capacity 400. Coaches at all trains. . CHARLES B. COPE et je-52t-1d Former! of Atlantic 6ity. .Poceoe Moumeata., Pa. P. 0. Address. Canadensis, Pa. SE New Spruce Cabin Inn. Most attractive!, located modern hotel in PNeono mts.g rooms en suite and with bath; boating, bath. th lug, trout fishing 2% bra. frm New York. Booklet. W. 5. & E. D. i'EICE. Creeo Ita.. Pa., D.L.GW. di my4-w&a.80t-f ' ORTE CAROLNA. si SPEND A COOL, DELIGHT- he FUL SUMMER IN THE "Beautiful Sapphire Country" In the Land of the Sky. Five Hotels. Three Beautiful a Elevation of hotels. 8.000 ia 5.000 feet. Average al summear temperature, 60 degrees. COnmiation et ei Lake and Mountain acenery of uneurpsassd hoeuy at and grandeer. 50 milee of well-stocked treut 51 streams furnish excellent sport. Golf. boating, t diving, 180 miles of graded herseback trails. D Hotels with every modern conveniened, end service 'E et the beat. Don't plan your sumer without oc ...ding f.r ln..trat.d d.eriptive b..bl.t a.4 ea rates. Fe We do not take tuberculosis pa tients. The Toxaway Company a Hoteld5 .. C~e*i,. ha~ ~-*e je~g STONY MXW CAAP, SELA.ND. PAGE COUNTY, VA. -No tpesgaitees. - -No is. THE RUSTIC GEM O BLUE RiDGR, Th f-#6"e patrosss 5 'mn Will be gla to wr that new co oregted thi .and, a orCaded osewho hiot lnd should se o bookleL The most un resort in -ri6 Ititade .I;OQ feet-most tedp thiseieote miountaine. I?GU. STi DL T DPAvILIO., I'O EWI. T REA7. LL THE P20o LA NONE or 4TB' iBr EN?N medems G)eP Hu ES /amer vim" U%o tis "hesape e & Ohio Railway, ' WORLD' -PAIR 16C0WIO ROUTR, Virginia Hot Springs, Ireenbrier White Sulphur Springs, Warm Springs, OCBRWIDGR ALUM INGS. OLD SWEEI INaSWEET THI.BEATR SPRINGS. IfA?UAL'' BRIDGE RED SULPHUR PRINGS, BAlJ SLPHUR SPRINGS. THE ALLEGHENY - SANITARIUM AND REST RESORT. GOSHEN. VA.. EIV. STOP-OVER PRIVILEGES ON WORD'S PAIM ND THROUGH TICKETS. Low-rate excursie ekets to St. Louis on sale at resort stations dar, ez tilon season. electrie-lighted dining parior and seping-car trains leave Washington 2:80 p.m. and o p.m. daily, reaching resort stations in from toSbowrs Excursion Tlckets. Pamphlets and Summer Homes olders snd information relative to stopovers al eket odices 600 14th at. and 618 Pa. ave. H. W. FULLER. General Passenger Agest, Ie2-tf Washington. D 0. ORTH HILL. 00 MILES FROM WASH.. VIA Bemont; nt., vall ad water scener; bi. leront, die,shade grounds; spring bd; no ehildren take.; Ishing, boating awimming; tally mails; first-class fare; fresh meats, fowls, milk, fruitIs $7 per week. Open till Nov. Procure circular. AURICE OASTLEMAN. Oastleman's Perr:, Clarke Co., Va. Je10.78t Rustic Mountain Camp. ne Ridge Summit. Excellent accommodations for rties and familles. Cool, comfortable cabina. oderate rates. Bluemout. Va. my2S-781 SE LOUDOUN-OPEN . Y 15. MODERN CON. renlences. Addres 32 D. CHAPIN, Blue. Inout. Iudoun 9o.. Vs. mi7-tf ORDAN WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, FREDERICK COUNTY. VA., NOW OPEN. Ipecial rates for families. For terms apply to WM. W. DANENHOWEIt. Prop.. Jordan White Sulphur Springs. Va. Iy28-26t,10 DELIGHTFUL PLACRE FOR PLEASURE, RE euperation and rest in Blue Ridge Mountains. ood board, low prices. HOTEL ROYAL, Front Royal, Va. 020-eod-18t WEST VIRGINIA. $LUE RIDGE INN, (Snicken Gap, Clark Co., Vs.). )nly Mountain Resort within two hours of ashington. Magnificent scenery. Modern house. ecial rates to club of ,iz young ladies or gen men. N. C, &.A. McSWEFN, y26-20t,l0 Dpmonet, Clark Co., Va. IS LOCKWOOD ANNEX AND McDOWELL Souse now open. Estensive grounds. Service zcellent. Harper's Ferry, W. Va. ny4l-tf A.. P. DANIEL. Proprieter. HILL TOP HOUSE, 3. LO . Lected on the top of the hill: noted for its good le. All modern imprevements. Try it. myl-uf.e ST. LOUIS WORLD'S FAIMR. 1OMS FOR WORLD'S 'FAR GUESTS-QUIET, eol, comAirtable, 76e. to $1.50 per 4. per per on. Spec rates for_arties of fve or six oc upying one roomp. 6 ihutes to fair. Conven ent, accessible, select; I block east of Hamilton iotel. Address Mis J. HEATH, 946 Maryville venue, St. Louis. jy28-5t* Boyd's and Vicinity. ecial Correspondence of The Evening Star. Boyd's, Md., July 26, 1904. !uneral services were held this afternoon the Methodist Episcopal Church at oleaville over the remains of Mr. Elias ice, mayor of that town for two terms, o died of heart failure Sunday evening. ie church was filled with friends of Mayor ice, who was held in high esteem there d in this seetion of the county. Rev. r. Switzer preached funeral services. ticeable among those present were a imber of old confederate veterans who .d fought in the same company with a.yor Price under - Col. Elijah White's ttalion of Virginia. The pallbearears are. Mr. James T. Trundle, William H. tssaway, Thomas Pyles, Frank Williams, .Edward Wootton and J. H. Spurrier. Is remains were interred in Monocacy metery, at Beallsville. [.awrence, a yong son of Mr. William F. neheart, of Washington, and formerly of is place, was injured at GIermantown mile playing with a pulley that ran a rope to a hay loft. The boy's hand got caught tween the pulley and the rope, causing very painful injury. Mirs. Minnie S. West, with her two ughters, and Mrs. S. B. Seliman, of Balti re, went to Washington this morning to nault a specialist as to the treatment of eir children, who were bitten by a dog mt Saturday. Engineers of the Baltimore and Ohio ilroad have made surveys here and will Lt a large iron pipe Several hundred feet ng under the tracks and embankment to move the stagnant water which has used so much comment and indignation on the part of citizens. hr. R. E. Darby, who has been extremely Is slowly recovering. 401. Win. H. Gunnell, of Seneca, who has en extremely ill, is still living, but hope of covery seems to have been abandoned by a physician. He was an old confederate ldier, having served with the 8th Vir ria Regiment. Hunter's Brigade and Pick t's Division, during the entire civil war. Niews Prom Kensington. meal Correspondence of The Evening Star. KENSINGTON, Md., July 27, 1904. rhe Kensington base.- ball nine defeated e crack nine from Takomia, Md., yester ,y afternoon at the base ball park before large attendance. At the close of the r,th inning, when the score stood at 8 to In favor of the Keflsingtons, the visitors ard a train whigip stop at the depot, 4 as it was hoflhDWArd bound for them ey made a grand iussisto catch it, leaving e field to the vi4tr'a The Kensington m.m will play the Ilockville nine Saturday 4:4 p.m., at llOCaville, OD the fair ounds. - . m1: U Else Lotta PlyeseiBrnesville, Md., and las Nellie Saund*rS. tf Catharpin, Va., s the guests of Mise. 3rva asece at t:he me of her sistes, Mrs. George Thomas alth of Washington stjreet. Mrvial Quarrel $sisesult Fatanly. I. dispatch from lhburg, Va., last night. ys: Willia EdSmneton, living on the syfleld stock farn?flr this place, owned - J. 5. Curtis, of 4tn, shot a fellow Irkman, a seventso-Pear-old boy by the me of Wynkoop," M'Wterday afternos out 2 o'clock.L Tjie biet of a .32 caliber tared the left breast near the heart, ruck a rib and W~hdeflected, pasingr Ound Wynkoop's 101Side and lodging in e muscles of his hack near the spine. sring a quarrel over seome trivial matter ynkoop struek Edmlanlston with an ear of in, and this is said to have been the use of the shooting. Edmonston was ar sted and lodged in jail to ayvait the res It of a prelImdnary beaing, em Puek. mawya"I'hon, to@. there' will be the urt urter's ke' Patr LISt (lasani or prms--o, z am me es I saes .dseva IN LABOR CIRCLES Washington workingm,en are indignant at what they term "the perfidy of the pack ers" In the great nftat strike. They also deplore the prospect of violeze on the part of certain of the strikers and strike sym pathizers, and hope the threatened turbu lence may not assume riotous proportions. A sympathetic strike of all the industries directly or indirectly connected with the meat traffic is favored by many of the lo cal trade unionists, As one of the latter expressed it: "Every force that can be brought into play must now be exerted in behalf of the strikers. It is to be a fight to a finish from present Indications, and who can tell how or where it will end? In this connection I am pessimistic enough to fear direful con sequences. The meat trust has been re vealed in its true colors to the American people in the past few days. It ha*shown itself to be arbitrary, tryannnical and un just in its dealings with all. Public opin ion will therefore be with the strikers, and I believe the federal authorities will even tually have to intervene, as they did in the great anthracite coal strike. A victory for the striking meat-cutters will mean a vic tory for the masses of our people against one of the most monstrous combines of the twentieth century. "Goaded to desperation by the brutality of the combined packers," concluded the speaker, "it will not surprise me that overt acts may be committed in Chicago and elsewhere by the strikers and their friends and sympathizers. But in common with all law-abiding unionists. I hope scenes of violence may be averted by the exercise of firmness and good judgment on the part of the strike leaders." Washington will see more of President Timothy Healy of the International Broth erhcod of Stationary Firemen next month, when he will preside over the deliberations of that body in annual session here. The convention will be held at Typographical Temple, commencing Monday, August 8. Mr. Healy is a man of business methods and his friends say he is "as pugnacious as a panther" when he feels that he is fighting in the right. It is said, that a number of county job bricklayers from Maryland and Virginia, most of them negroes, are coming to this city to fill the places of the strikers at the Washington barracks. Whether Capt. Sew ell will employ them is another question. He says he does not want any botch work men. It is understood that Mr. Charles E. Diet rich, organizer of the American Federation of Labor for the District of Columbia, pro poses to try and effect an organization of Washington stenographers and typewriters. Some of the men and women following this calling are said to receive but $5 and $6 per week, and Mr. Dietrich believes if such an association is formed a higher and uni form rate of wages can be secured. He will be glad to hear from stenographers and typewriters who are interested in the project. He can be addressed at Typo graphical Temple. An effort will also be made to organize the accountants and book keepers under the Federation of Labor. The members of the local Grocery Clerks' Union have adopted a blue membership button. The executive committee of the Brick layers' Union comprises John G. Wolfe, chairman, 123 New Jersey avenue north west; William B. OConnor, secretary, 2353 Sherman avenue northwest; William Cro nin, E. F. McCullom and Joseph Hutton. Those delegates to the International Typo graphical convention who will pass through Washington en route to the convention city, St. Louis, next month, will be handsomely entertained by the local printers. The Ex Delegates' Association of the District took the initiative in this matter and Columbia Typographical Union has appointed a com mittee to co-operate with the former dele gates in extending the hospitality of the city to all visiting typos and their families. The secretary of the ex-delegates' commit tee is Mr. Edward W. Patton, editor of the Trades Unionist, who will furnish pros pective visitors with all desired informa tion. The opening sessions of the International Typographical Union will be held in St. Louis, Monday, August 8. The general ar rangements committee of St. Louis printers and citizens will give the initial entertain ment to delegates and their families on Sunday, August 7, afternoon and evening. in the shape of a barbecue and picnic at the old St. Louis fair grounds. Music, dancing, probably a base ball game be tween teams from sister unions, and plenty of refreshments will be the features. Mon day will be photograph day and the visitors will become acquainted with the geography of the exposition. Wednesday will be the big occasion as it has been designated by the exposition managers as International Typographical Union day on the world's fair grounds. There will be exercises in festival hall and entertainments galore. Thursday and Friday will be days of spe cial programs, now being prepared by the St. Louis committee, and which will in clude "a night on the 'Pike''" and other enjoyable features. The Washington delegates to the Inter national convention and who will enjoy the varied program are: T. C. Parsons, Dan C. Vaughan, Miss Anna C. Wilson and Frank A. Kidd; alternates. Charles 13. Gunn, C. B. Buchanan, Capt. J. Lignon King and H. F. Sauter. Additional credentials have been pre sented by delegates to the Central Labor Union as follows: From Painters' Local, No. 368--G. W. Sieben, William Lewis, J. Murray, MIohn Scott and A. C. Hoffman. From Slate and Tile Roofers' Union, No. 12-J. C. Huddlestonl, P. H. Loftus, Ed ward Whalley, John Fanning and George Phillips. From Paperhangers' Union, No. 420-C. A. Stobel, W. J. Tubman, L. Foster, H. J. Wells and B. Moore. From Tile Layers' Local, No. 12-F. Highman, Samuel Beckett, N. Bailey, F. M4Ahier and J. Caspar. Credentials have been received by the Allied Building Trades from the follow ing delegates to that body: Elevator Constructors' Union, No. 10-E. Young, C. J. Faulatick and J. Watson. Paperhangers' Union-W. J. Tubman, R. C. Kelner and H. J. Wells. Tile Layers Helpers' Union, No. 12-J. Lochte, W. Krause and S. Beckett. James E. Fitzgerald, a well-known Washington printer, was buried last Fri day from Immaculate Conception Church. Peter Hansen has furnished answers to fve questions recently published in the Ty pographical Journal, and which Henry Sterling says: "The correct answers to which will settle the labor question." The questions and answers follow: 1. Does labor receive from society a full return for services rendered? 2. If not, who gets the balance? 5. By what methods? 4. What is the amount? 5. How can it be secured by the workers? "To answer the first and fourth ques tions, it would be necessary to use statis tics, which everybody knows, or should know, are always made to suit the purpese of the ruling class in society, Edward At kinson, the foremost statistician in this country, says "that for the purpos of find ing what the proilts of manufa.cturing were the figures of the census are mere rubbish, as manufacturers would not wish to dis lose their .pronits.' What we do know is that employment is dependent upon one's ability to make profits for the employer; consequently no employ. gets the full value of his or her product. "As to question 5: The capitalists he three methods of defrauding the producer of- the full value of his or her .prOduet. First, organised theology, promising ar ward in some imsaginary other world for being sattsged with the smallest possibie share in this. Uecond, the courts, whose ails are always open for the person who disputes the private ownership of the earth and the fulness thereof, Third, the mili tary, whose real functions can best be ob served at the present time In the state of Colorado. "As to last question, it ought by this timne to eretyplain to every bntelil gent trade unionist that the working eAa. m 7organteseIselt ito a peiltical perty w shamInterpret and measure. el- leg isition by a rule ouly l I is nm Interest of the iiung elass? )f sh, we. a..en. or t net,weeo agln=te 2. N Igl powep-that's what we get a vote A representative of one of the local labor unions predicts that the government will "run up against a snag" In the bricklayers strike at Washington barracks should the brickwqrk on the partly finished buildings be completed by non-union bricklayers. "In that event," he said, "union carpen ters, plasterers, painters and others will refuse to complete the structure -upon which the brickwork was done by 'scabs.' The enginser ofmoers will then find that they have a strike of much greater magni tude on their hands than that now in progress." Several of the new farmers' unions, re cently chartered by the American Federa tion of Labor, will participate In some of the Labor day parades In Texas. Apropos of the great meat strike in Chi cago, Walter A. Wyckoff relates the fol lowing incident of a former strike in that city: "Many of the men were so weakened by the want and hardship of the winter they were no longer in condition for effective labor. Some of the bosses who were in need of added hands were obliged to turn men away because of physical Incapacity. One instance of this I shall not soon forget. It was when I overheard, early one morn ing, at a factory gate an interview betwben a would-be laborer and the bass. I knew the applicant for a Russian Jew who had at home an old mother and a wife and two young children to support. He had had in termittent employment throughout the win ter in a sweater's den, barely enough to keep them all alive, and, after the hard ships of the cold season, he was again in desperate straits for work. "The boss had all but agreed to take him on for some sort of unskilled labor, when, struck by the cadaverous look of the man, he told him to bare his arm. Up went the sleeve of his coat and his ragged flannel shirt, exposing a naked arm with the mus cles nearly gone and the blue-white trans parent skin stretched over sinews and the outline of the bones. Pitiful beyond words was his effort to give a semblance of strength to the biceps which rose faintly to the upward movement of the forearm. But the boss sent him off with an oath and a contemptuous laugh, and I watched the fellow as he turned down the street, facing the fact of his starving family with a despair at his heart which only mortal man can feel and no mortal tongue can speak." The announcement is made by friends of Mr. James M. Kreiter, a well-known Wash ington printer, that his name will be pre sented as a candidate for reading clerk of the International Typographical Union con vention, at St. Louis, commencing August 8. Referring to the bricklayers' strike at Washington barracks, the Trades Unionist of this city cays: "There is no law that will compel any man or group of men to work in surround ings that are obnoxious, and the solution of the problem would be to detail the man Taylor on work that would not bring him in contact with union men." A labor statistician has compiled figures showing the number of workingmen In several of the leading industries who are idle each day In the year, as follows: Brick and tile workers, 51,000; cigar makers, 2, 000; mill workers, 1:,00); printers, 17,000; boot and shoe workers, 17.00); leather work ers, 10,000; lumber workers, 268.000; work ers in the industries controlled by 183 In dustrial combinations, 108,0J0. The International Brotherhood of Team sters will meet in annual convention next month in Cincinnati. Nine hundred local unions, with an aggregate membership of about 100,000, will be represented. The committee of the Central Labor Union, haviag in charge the arrangements of the observance of Labor day at the grounds of the Washington Jockey Club at Benning, are preparing an elaborate pro gram of events. At a meeting of the com mittee last evening it was decided to barbecue two beeves and all who attend on that occasion will be supplied with free sandwiches. It has also been arranged for a vaudeville exhibition and a number of "pike" amusements. Milford Spohn, chairman of the general committee, has appointed the following named as chairman of the various subcom mittees: Martin Helmuth. on barbecue: Edward Northnagle, on pike; H. J. Wells, on sports; E. J. Ratigan, on grounds; Jere F. McCarthy, on refreshments; T. 0. Pyles, on dancing. Frank Morrison, secretary of the Ameri can Federation of Labor, reports the state of employment for last month as follows: Of the 601 unions making returns for the month, with an aggregate membership of 32,500, there were 1.3 per cent without em ployment. In the preceding month 918 unions with a total membership of 44,870, reported 4.2 per cent without employment. As yet the differences between the var lous carpenters' unions composing ,the Car penters' District Council and the Allied Council of Building Trades is not adjusted. [t is stated that it is probable that the fac tional differences will not be settled If the carpenters insist upon the reorganization of the Council of Building Trades as a con tition of their becoming again afltliafhd with that body. Since the expulsion of the carpenters' organizations from the Allied Council of Building Trades no effort has been made to restore the amicable rela tions wrhich existed previous to the alliance of the Amalgamated Society of Carpenters and the Brotherhood of Carpenters. It is stated that it is likely that the carpenters will become attached to the Structural Building Trades Alliance, which will be permanently organized at a convention to be held at Indianapolis, Ind., during Au lust. The disaffected carpenters form a local labor contingent of about 15,000 men, and compose the local unions 190), 884 and 163h1 of the Brotherhood of Carpenters and local branches No.. 1 and 2 of the Amalgamated Bociety of Carpenters and Joiners. The bricklayers' unions throughout the :ountry have had submitted for referendum vote the question of affiliation with the pro posed Structural Building Trades Alliance, wphich was temporarily organized by rep resentatives of nine trades In a convention held at Indianapolis, Ind., last December. The object of the alliance is stated to be the encouragement and formation of local bodies of building tradesmen, and the con !erring of such power and authority on the several locals of the alliance as may ad vance the interests and welfare of theI building trades, to adjust trade disputes along practical lines as they arise from time to time between affiliated unions and create a more harmonious feeling between the employer and employe. Recognizing the lustice of local trade jurisdiction, the alli ance alms to guarantee to the unions. branches of the building trades industry, control of such tributary trades as by right egally or technically belong to the main on basic trades in the building line, and to award to each associated national or inter natIonal union' rightful jurisdiction of new and improved methods of construction, or [nstallation of any division or subdivision f existing established or basic trades, it oecoming more and more apparent each rear that the several building trades are sinking deeper In the mire of trade dis sutes, and practieally no relief being of ~ered from encroachments by affilited gen aral bodies as at present constituted.* 1. The establishment of local and inter mational beards of arbitration to settle dis sutes as they arise without having to re sort to strikes. 2. When necessary, to vye international systematic support to altrades affiliated Iwhere local boards fall In their efforts to idjust dificulties. 8. To safe-guard, protect and watch over the interests of the organisations afflintqd 4. To protect the autonomy of the sev iral trades represented. 5. To keep agreements with employers [nviolate, 6. To avoid and discourage strikes and to prevent international strife and friction n the building trades industry by subetitut ng arbitration in the settlement of trade 1isputes. 7. To oppose formation of dual and rival bodies demand their complete annihilation, inst assibt only sucob unions as are anfil Lted with their respective national or Inter sational unions conforming to this declara Ion of prInciples, 8. To encourage and maintain fraternal relations with existing recognis osntral sodies. and to empheasIg the .necessity of a centralisation of organised wage earners. The "baele" trades proposed to form the allianee and to which the question of affli ation has been submitted are the plunabee's, -lcria wesersa ters -i=e arieklayers, stentura Werker, paint as, boeaa:Mer and bhRam= laborers.and -wu-mU-- uamed, with the ethe e$eial weetere' have liance will be held at Indianapolis. Ind.. August 8, 1904. when a persanet orgae tion will be effected. Takoma Park New,. Special corrspoadsee of The tsess ptar. TAKOMA PARK, Md., July 27, 1104. The work of constructing the cement side walks In Takoma Park was resumed this morning, after a delay of a few days, occa sioned by the ir-clement weather. The sur veyors have completed their work in North Takoma and are now engaged in surveying the new park and Takoma proper. Over 1,000 feet had been graded in North Ta kcma and about 200 feet of the cement walks completed when the wo'rk was Inter rupted by the rain. The work will be pushed In order to have it completed before the cold weather sets in. The $100.000 fund of the Seventh Day Ad ventists showed a very material increase this week, Assistant Treasurer W. T. Bland reporting the total donations to date amounting to $21.464.74. Included in the week's donations was a check for $1.00. also one for $500 and two checks for $10 each. The t tmmittee soon will be able to report $25.000, which will be one-fourth of the necessary amount to complete the san itarium buildings, now in the course of con struction. Dr. J. E. Froom. who has been associated with sanitarium interests in the state of Illinois for several years, has accepted an invitation to connect himself with the med ical department in Takoma, and will enter upon his duties at once. Mr. H. G. Thurston, the president of the Mississippi conference, was a recen.t visitor to the Seventh Day Adventists In Takoma. He was en route to Pennsylvania and New York, in which states he will present the interests of the Huntsville, Ala., School. Mr. Ira W. Johannes of Chestnut avenue has returned to Asheville. N. C. Mr. Andrew Shea, son of Mr. J. V. Shea of Woodside, Md.. has entered college to study for the priesthood. Miss Lizette Hopkins of Carroll avenue has returned to her home, after a pleasant visit to Miss Marion Marlowe at Burnt M!lls, Md. Dr. W. F. Mattingly of Carroll avenue., who was on an extended trip through Con necticut, has returned home, stppping at New York and Atlantic City on his home ward trip. Mr. J. Vance Lwis of Maple avenue has left for Yuma, Ariz., where he has made his future home. He will visit the St. Louis fair and Los Angeles. where his family is spending the summer. Mr. J. H. Clarke and family of liolley avenue are summering at Colonial Reach. Van Tyle Bien and liallle Moore are spending the summer months camping al Ct.lonial Beach. Mr. Hugh W. Orr and h!s bride. formerly Miss Laura V. Dawson, have returned from their honeymoon and are residing at the residence of Mrs. W. E. Dyre. on Chestnut avenue. Miss Janet Coon is.home again. after an extended visit to relatives in New York city. At Washington Grove. Special Correspondence of The Evening star. WASHINGTON GROVE. Md., July :6. 11104. There were three public services in the Tabernacle today in connection with the camp meeting. At II a.m. the Rev. J. Ed ward Smith, D. D., the pastor of Grace M. E. Church, Washington, preached. At S p.m. the Rev. A. J. Gill of Mytinsburg, W. Va., was the preacher and at 8 p.m. the Rev. George E. Maydwell preached on "De cision." The children's meeting at 4 o'clock was addressed by Mrs. Frank Woodward. At 6:45 p.m. the assembly hall was again crowded for the Young People's meeting. Mr. Zimmerman's tl.eine was "Harvest Thoughts." A large number of people from the county attended the camp today, among them be ing Judge Charles Griffith and wife. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Crawford. Miss Corrie Devil biss, Miss Clara Thompson, Mr. Harry Hoe kinson, Mr. Samuel Riggs, Commissioner Wesley Walker and wife. Mr. Elmer Par, sly and sister, Mr. and Mrs. James Ayton, Mr. and Mrs. William B. Mobley, Mrs. T. J. Owen, Mrs. Ulysses Gritlith. Mrs. Horace Waters, Misses Fronle and Addle Claggett, Miss Fannie Etchison, Bowie Watters, esq.. Mrs. Cyrus Keiser and daughter, Mr. Pot tinger Cook. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Smith, Miss Rachel Cook and Mr. Thomas Fluks. Miss Lydfe Berklin is visiting Mr. W. H. Pace at Oakmont, opposite Washington Grove station. Mrs. J. E. Fell has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. Walter Duvall on Grove avenue. Mr. John T. Meany, after spending his vacation in visiting Watkins Glen, Niagara. Falls, Toronto. Philadelphia and Atlantic City, has returned to his home here on the circle. Improvements are constantly going on at the Grove. Mr. R. H. Hillier has just com pleted an extensiofi to his cottage on the circle, doubling its capacity. Mrs. Amanda Godey on 3d avenue has made a three-room addition and erected a front and side porch to her cottage besides improving Jackson Square adjoining. With the exception of two on three of the smaller cottages all the houses are occupied, and the demand for larger cottages could not be met. There is a rumor afloat that the authorities will soon open a new avenue and lay off lots and make other arrangements to satisfy the demand for greater accommodations. News From Bockville, Special Correspondence of The Evening Stsr. ROCKVILLE, Md., July 26, 1904. Mr. Spencer Bean and Miss Ethel Whipp, both of this vicinity, were quietly married here last evening by Rev. W. F. Iocke. pastor of the M. E. Church, the ceremony taking place at the home of the minister. The 'bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. Calvin Whipp. A large number of the young men of Rockvllle and vicInity held a meeting last evening for the purpose of taking action In regard to furnishing a home and providing other equipments for the Young Men's Club of Rockville, recently organised, with Rev, Thomas J. Packard, rector of Christ Epis copal Ohurch, as president. It was an nounced that a building had been rented. It wasn decided to equip one or more read ing rooms and procure a billiard and pool table and other attractions. The annual dues were fixed at $4. Already about forty members have been enrolled, and it is thought the number will reach fifty within a few days. It is understood to be the In tention of the organization to procure bowl ing alleys in the near future. The funeral of Mrs. Mary A. Skillman, who died Friday night at Sykesville, Md., took place yesterday morning from the Presbyterian Church at this plaoe. Rev. Robert L.. McNair, pastor of the church, conducted the services, and the intermnent was in Rockville cemetery. The deceased was the wife of Mr. William Skiliman of this place. John Watts. a young negro, was befdre Justice of the Peace Brewer here this morn ing upn the charge of stealing a ride on a ~more and Ohio freight train. He was arrested by Deputy Sheriff Beavers, He swore that he was on the train by per mnission from the conductor, and the case was dismissed. In the orphans' court at this place Frank T. Chapman has been appointed guardisa to his mlndr children, Charles, Margaret and Catherine Chapman, bond 1500; letters of administration on the personal estate of Oliva M. Dvans have been granted to Ay lett T. Holtamnn bend 52,000, and letters of aministration on the personal estate of eter Moesbprg have been granted to PhilipMssug bond 12,000. At a meeting of the board of supervisors of elections, held here this morning, Mat eolm Parquhar wasn appointed republican ofloer of registration for the first precinet of Olney district, In the plae of Joseph T. Moore, Jr., previously named, but who de edined to serve. Several of the occers of regstrtio apoited at a previous meet ingp eeabefore the board and took the om mtionrequired by law, and were given their commhSsionls. Katherine West,- a young colored woman who resids near this town, has been sleep ing soundly ever since last Saturday even ing, and despite eeyeffort of her physi-, clan continues -to .smaid" - and breathse regularly. She retired Saturday night in a.pparent good health, and her continued deep is a pussie to the physicians. A eablegams from Salomiki, .Usrepea.: Tn*oer lest sight says: On Sunmay lesS a '******* a h 8000m asas efr....=t.